Mon, 06 Mar 2017 Ffermio


Mon, 06 Mar 2017

Bydd Meinir yn ymweld a dau frawd ifanc sydd wedi dychwelyd adref i odro 1400 o wartheg Holstein. Meinir visits two young brothers who have returned home to run a 1400 cow dairy...


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-Subtitles

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-Subtitles

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-Creating a profit is crucial

-for the survival of any business...

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-..but by focusing on money alone...

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-..there's a danger

-of neglecting social values.

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-One farm near Swansea

-is based on those values.

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-Protecting the interests of people

-with problems is one of its aims.

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-We'll meet two brothers who've

-returned to the family farm...

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-..after completing their studies.

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-My grandfather's father

-started farming here.

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-TB changed the business greatly.

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-We had to expand

-and that's what we did.

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-The path to an agricultural career

-isn't as easy for everyone.

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-Daloni meets a young man

-who is now a farmer...

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-..despite not being raised

-on a farm.

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-These days

-it's not uncommon to see pets...

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-..visiting hospital patients

-or the elderly in care homes.

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-There's no doubt that

-the relationship is beneficial...

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-..but can farms

-also play their part?

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-Swansea's community farm

-is only three and a half acres.

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-The farm is a charity

-which bridges town and country...

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-..and offers vulnerable people

-and visitors an opportunity...

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-..to develop a connection

-with animals.

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-It's an effective way to use

-scarce land according to Kate Gibbs.

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-Originally,

-I lived on an estate in Townhill.

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-My son was young

-and I was a single mother.

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-I just wanted something nice to do.

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-I heard about the farm

-so we both turned up here.

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-We've been part of the family

-ever since.

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-We've seen this place grow

-over the past few years.

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-A lot has happened here -

-we erected all the fences...

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-..we've worked on the hedges and

-we built a poly tunnel greenhouse.

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-All the work we've done

-on the site's infrastructure...

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-..has happened

-over the past 20 years.

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-A lot of volunteers worked hard

-to build the cafe.

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-Everything you see around you,

-every brick, every fence...

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-..it's all been done by volunteers.

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-It's a real community farm.

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-In terms of employment...

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-..you're employed

-by the charity that runs the farm.

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-We're an independent charity.

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-We do all the administrative work,

-we raise funds...

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-..we're trying

-to develop commercially.

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-A small team of us,

-along with volunteers...

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-..are responsible

-for running the farm.

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-You're next door

-to a primary school.

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-Yes, we're next door to

-one of Swansea's primary schools.

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-One year,

-a sheep gave birth out in the field.

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-They stopped the lessons and

-the children came out to watch it.

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-For a child living in a city,

-that's a magical moment.

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-To see something like that happen...

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-..and understand

-that's how life works.

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-It's a special place.

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-This is a mixed farm -

-six Llanwenog sheep, two pigs...

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-..and a variety of poultry.

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-Because of the bird flu

-restrictions...

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-..they are all indoors.

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-How many visitors

-do you get each year?

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-I think we have up to 12,000 a year.

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-People enjoy coming here,

-it's like a park with animals.

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-Can't go wrong.

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-Have you made specific decisions,

-to keep this breed for example?

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-We strongly support tradition.

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-We try to keep native Welsh breeds,

-and rare breeds.

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-That's how we make the decision.

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-With the apple trees, we've chosen

-apples that are traditionally Welsh.

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-People can literally see their lunch

-when they visit the farm.

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-Children come here

-for the first time...

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-..and you show them a chicken

-and they say...

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-.."That's the same word

-as chicken nuggets!"

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-As if they're two different things.

-Some think eggs come from sheep!

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-They don't know

-where their food comes from.

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-Tell me more

-about the therapeutic side.

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-Sometimes, people want a connection

-between humans and animals...

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-..whether it's a sheep or a pig.

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-We do important therapeutic work

-with people.

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-Some people come here when something

-has gone wrong in their lives.

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-Many people have said that the farm

-has saved their lives...

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-..and that coming here has

-prevented them committing suicide.

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-We have a massive responsibility...

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-..to keep this place going

-for those people.

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-There's also an economic

-and financial aspect.

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-We know that the work we do...

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-..saves money for the NHS

-and the Benefits Agency.

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-The work we do with people

-helps them build their confidence.

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-We're doing something that's

-important to people's lives...

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-..and it's also beneficial

-to the economy.

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-We're changing the way people think

-in their lives and their work.

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-This has been a godsend to me

-and people like me.

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-It gives you a purpose again.

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-I lost my job, various problems.

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-It's a small charity,

-it does huge things.

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-It is like a second family and

-to some, it's their first family.

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-The thing is

-it's not widely known enough...

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-..but from a farming

-point of view...

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-..I think people just need to know

-more about how our food is produced.

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-I think it's really important.

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-I really wish they could get

-together and realise...

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-..that if this goes, you've lost it.

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-What's the position

-with the community farm right now?

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-We're in a very

-precarious situation.

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-If we can't raise enough money,

-we may have to close in March.

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-How much money do you need to raise?

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-We're trying to raise 25,000

-through Crowdfunder.

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-What would you say to someone

-who hears about your situation?

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-You can contact us by email...

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-..over the phone,

-on Facebook and Twitter.

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-People can also access the

-Crowdfunder page and pledge money.

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-If we don't raise enough,

-you don't pay a penny.

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-There's people here from all walks

-of life with all sorts of problems.

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-They love coming here.

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-For a small charity like this,

-the only one like this in Wales...

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-..it will be absolutely shocking

-for it to close.

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-We hope something can be done.

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-Next, we're off to Wolfscastle

-in Pembrokeshire...

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-..to meet two brothers who returned

-home to run the family business.

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-Here's the set-up - two brothers,

-two farms, one management system.

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-James and Charles, along with

-their parents Michael and Gill...

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-..and their uncle and aunt...

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-..farm 1,500 acres

-with over 3,000 livestock.

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-The business has grown considerably

-over the past 15 years.

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-My grandfather's father

-started farming here, Bertie George.

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-My grandfather took over from him.

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-The farm was successful

-in a lot of shows.

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-Yes, we've had a lot of success

-over the years.

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-I know that my grandfather,

-father and uncle had success...

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-..in shows in the '80s and '90s.

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-Our last success

-was in the Royal Show in Stoneleigh.

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-The farm's been restructured

-since the outbreak of TB.

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-TB changed the business greatly.

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-Before that,

-we had two income streams...

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-..from dairy and selling stock.

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-The situation changed overnight.

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-We had to retain all the stock

-because of the TB restrictions.

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-We had to expand

-and that's what we did.

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-Back in 2005...

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-..we had just under 500 livestock.

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-Right now, today,

-we have just under 3,000 livestock.

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-You can see

-that we've expanded quickly...

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-..and we've done it all

-through rearing our own stock.

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-How do things work

-between the two farms?

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-We milk just over 300

-in Brynhyfryd...

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-..just under 700 in Sealyham.

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-We have just under 200 dry cows,

-on the whole.

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-James manages all the cows

-in Sealyham...

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-..and I manage all the cows

-in Brynhyfryd.

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-We manage the two herds

-separately...

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-..but we've adopted

-very similar systems.

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-James is the eldest brother.

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-He returned five years ago

-with a degree in Agriculture...

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-..from Harper Adams College.

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-He manages the Sealyham Farm

-his grandfather bought in 1978.

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-With all the work you do here,

-organisation is crucial.

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-Tell me about the system.

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-We keep everything simple.

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-We feed the stock every morning.

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-Grass silage is the main ingredient,

-and maize silage.

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-We have two blends,

-one with energy and protein.

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-Also brewers grains.

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-The vet visits on Monday afternoon.

-Foot trimmer on a Thursday.

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-We dry off on Fridays...

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-..the dry cows

-go down to South Lays Farm.

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-We bring them back

-three weeks before they calve.

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-How important

-is having reliable staff?

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-It's very important,

-the staff are superb.

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-We're very lucky - some are local...

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-..and some have come from Poland.

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-They all work well together -

-we have a good team.

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-We are lucky.

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-We try to look after them

-and it works well.

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-They employ 18 full-time staff

-and some part-time staff...

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-..which is crucial when

-you're milking three times a day.

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-How many hours

-are you milking each day?

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-It takes just over

-four hours to milk.

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-That's 12 hours of milking

-every day.

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-That's the way to do it if you want

-a lot of milk in this system.

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-After graduating

-from Loughborough University...

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-..Charles returned to his roots

-in agriculture.

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-He runs Brynhyfryd Farm.

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-There are buildings

-on top of buildings.

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-Since we have so much livestock...

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-..it's important to keep them

-comfortable, happy and healthy.

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-You're only 25 years old.

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-How do you cope

-with all the livestock and staff?

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-It can be difficult...

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-..but I enjoy what I do and I'm

-always looking ahead to the future.

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-I'm trying to make sure I can

-do my job as well as I possibly can.

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-What's the biggest challenge

-you've faced?

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-Just making sure that we can

-deal with all the volatility...

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-..from within the dairy industry.

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-We know that volatility

-is here to stay...

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-..but we hope that the next time

-the milk price drops...

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-..we're in a better position

-to deal with it.

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-How do you hope to be

-in a better position?

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-We need to make sure

-we can keep our costs down.

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-We're trying to be

-as efficient as we can.

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-We must also ensure that

-we adhere to the strict protocols...

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-..and that we can

-retain our staff...

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-..and that each staff member

-knows their responsibilities.

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-How does the rearing system work?

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-All the calves stay on the farm

-where they were born...

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-..until they're five months old.

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-When they are five months old,

-we take them to our other farm...

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-..about five miles away.

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-They stay there

-until they're in calf.

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-We start AI down there

-when they're 13 months old.

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-After that...

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-..during spring and summer,

-they're released to the fields.

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-During the winter,

-we keep them in on a TMR ration.

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-All our heifers come in

-and eat a dry cow diet...

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-..for two months

-before they calve...

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-..just to make sure

-they grow well...

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-..and we don't encounter any

-problems with them after calving.

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-The organisation here

-is very important.

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-Very much so. We find it works well.

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-At the moment,

-I think about 75% of our heifers...

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-..produce calves

-before they're two years old.

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-We've had relatively good results.

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-We're currently using

-the RMS genus.

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-We're still trying to breed

-high-quality stock.

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-We know how important it is for all

-our cows to be able to walk well...

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-..to have a good udder and

-to hopefully live for a long time.

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-We want them to milk for five,

-six, or even more lactations.

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-We've changed

-our viewpoint slightly...

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-..by ensuring the cows

-have healthy traits.

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-We're looking into fertility,

-cell counts...

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-..and also,

-especially with the heifers...

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-..we have to consider

-calving ease...

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-..because it's important

-that our heifers can calve easily.

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-We're lucky here to have

-a strong history of breeding...

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-..from within the herd.

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-Your milk production level is high.

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-We currently sell 11,500 litres

-per cow each year.

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-We hope to be able to increase that

-to 12,000 litres per year.

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-Today has been a real eye-opener...

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-..seeing the system working

-with so many high quality cows...

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-..which get the 5-star treatment.

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-It's also nice to see

-the enthusiasm of the two brothers.

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-The future looks very bright here.

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-Here's a reminder that the

-expression of interest window...

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-..for Glastir Advanced 2018

-opened on 28 February...

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-..and will close on 31 March 2017.

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-The scheme is funded by the Rural

-Development Programme 2014-2020...

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-..which has a budget

-totalling over 18m to the industry.

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-The aim is to improve environmental

-control of the land...

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-..and deals with climate change,

-water management...

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-..and maintaining

-and improving biodiversity.

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-Details can be found

-on the Welsh Government website.

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-That's it for Part 1.

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-Join us after the break

-to meet a man...

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-..who's turned a passion

-for agriculture into a livelihood.

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-.

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-Subtitles

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-Subtitles

-

-Subtitles

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-Welcome back.

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-If you're not fortunate enough to

-inherit, or already own, a farm...

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-..the next step in the process is

-finding a holding or land to rent.

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-Red Gwenthrew, Sarn, near Newtown,

-is home to Will Jones...

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-..and his parents, Ann and Alun.

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-It's a council farm. They moved

-here two and a half years ago.

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-Here,

-the young 24-year-old farmer...

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-..is busy realising a dream.

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-It's 50 acres.

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-We're renting 50 acres

-about half a mile up the road...

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-..and 30 acres in Berriew.

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-At the moment, we have 350 ewes...

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-..150 Mule ewes

-and 200 Texel cross ewes.

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-We're about to start lambing.

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-We also have 21 cows -

-the plan is to increase the herd.

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-You weren't raised on a farm.

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-I wasn't born on a farm, but Mam

-and Dad have a farming background.

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-Dad's a builder

-and Mam's a school cover supervisor.

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-Farming's in the blood

-and I've always had a keen interest.

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-When I was 12, I worked

-for Tom Tudor at Llysyn Farm.

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-I stayed there for five years

-while I was in Newtown College.

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-You couldn't wait to get a farm.

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-It wasn't easy.

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-We started by renting some land

-and sheds.

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-We had the choice of packing it in

-or becoming tenant farmers.

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-We tried for years.

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-We tried three or four in all.

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-We finally got this one

-two years ago.

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-Moving here

-has been a huge investment.

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-Yes. Me and Dad buying a farm

-together was out of the question.

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-This was the only way for us.

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-How long is your tenancy?

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-At the moment,

-we have an eight-year tenancy.

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-It will then be extended

-by eight years.

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-Will's parents

-have always supported him.

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-Even though

-they didn't live on a farm...

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-..they've tried their best

-to help their son...

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-..and his passion for farming.

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-Was it a huge step

-moving from Llanerfyl?

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-We had to go

-where a farm was available.

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-We'd already tried for two or three.

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-So no, it wasn't, to be honest.

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-Was it hard for you?

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-No, you do what you need to do

-for your children.

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-This was the only way to get a farm.

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-You sold your house in Llanerfyl

-to move here.

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-He's had a very good start.

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-Well, I hope so.

-He's grabbed his opportunity.

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-He deserves some praise.

0:19:400:19:42

-How old were you

-when you bought your first sheep?

0:19:440:19:48

-I was 13

-when we started buying sheep.

0:19:480:19:51

-We went to the mart in Welshpool,

-bought some couples...

0:19:510:19:56

-..and we've built up from there.

0:19:560:19:58

-When you moved to Sarn,

-how many sheep did you have?

0:19:580:20:02

-We had over 100 ewes

-when we came here.

0:20:020:20:04

-At the moment, we have 350.

-We've increased the flock quickly.

0:20:040:20:08

-In two and a half years.

0:20:080:20:11

-Having Texel crosses from the Mule

-sheep has helped us raise numbers.

0:20:110:20:16

-What attracted you to the Mule?

0:20:160:20:18

-I like a good-sized sheep and

-Mules are a strong cross breed.

0:20:190:20:23

-They're prolific,

-they produce plenty of lambs...

0:20:230:20:26

-..and they have plenty of milk

-to rear those lambs.

0:20:260:20:29

-We're trying to secure our numbers

-for the future.

0:20:300:20:33

-The market demands Texel lambs

-with a good carcass.

0:20:330:20:36

-They sell

-and we supply what they want.

0:20:360:20:39

-The best lambs come

-from the Texel cross sheep.

0:20:390:20:43

-When will these lambs

-go to Welshpool?

0:20:430:20:46

-It depends on spring

-but I hope to start in early June.

0:20:460:20:51

-We're lambing

-a little later than usual.

0:20:510:20:54

-It won't be May but we'll be there

-in June, I'm sure.

0:20:540:20:57

-What weight would you prefer?

0:20:570:20:58

-What weight would you prefer?

-

-I'd like to have them over 40 kilos.

0:20:580:21:01

-That's what the market demands -

-around 42, 43.

0:21:010:21:04

-That would be ideal.

0:21:040:21:06

-Will's had great success

-with the Welsh Mules.

0:21:070:21:10

-He's returned from the Royal Welsh

-Show twice with a red ribbon.

0:21:100:21:15

-It's a hobby showing the Mule sheep.

-It's a bit of fun on the job.

0:21:150:21:19

-You had great success two years ago

-in the Show.

0:21:190:21:23

-We were fortunate to win the Mule

-sheep championship two years ago.

0:21:230:21:27

-We were first again this year

-with the same one.

0:21:270:21:30

-She's done a great job,

-fair play to her.

0:21:310:21:33

-He's also busy increasing the herd

-in Red Gwenthrew.

0:21:330:21:38

-We have 21 cows here at the moment.

0:21:380:21:40

-We started off six years ago -

-we went to Beeston and Carmarthen.

0:21:400:21:45

-We bought young calves,

-a month to six weeks old.

0:21:450:21:48

-That's how it's gone.

0:21:480:21:50

-That's how it's gone.

-

-Buying a cow isn't cheap.

0:21:500:21:52

-It's hard work buying a cow

-and a calf. They come as an item.

0:21:530:21:57

-The starting price is 2,000.

0:21:570:22:00

-If you can get a couple

-of calves for 2,000...

0:22:000:22:03

-..in two years,

-you're in the same position.

0:22:030:22:06

-You can take six heifers to a bull.

0:22:060:22:08

-As well as farming at home,

-Will also works on local farms.

0:22:080:22:14

-You're a busy man, Will.

0:22:140:22:16

-Between everything,

-there's plenty to do.

0:22:160:22:20

-I work on two or three farms.

0:22:200:22:22

-What does the future hold for you?

0:22:230:22:25

-I'd like to move up the ladder

-to a larger tenant farm.

0:22:250:22:29

-I've been lucky

-to start off with this farm.

0:22:290:22:32

-Having a tenancy like this...

0:22:320:22:35

-..is a great start

-and a step on the ladder.

0:22:350:22:38

-I'd like to increase numbers, sheep

-and cows, and get a larger farm.

0:22:380:22:43

-Don't forget about the

-all-important one-day conference...

0:22:460:22:51

-..What Is The Future For Upland

-Farming In Wales: Beyond CAP?

0:22:510:22:55

-It will be held at the Glasdir

-Business and Conference Centre...

0:22:560:22:59

-..Plas yn Dre, Llanrwst, Conwy...

0:23:000:23:02

-..on Wednesday 15 March.

0:23:030:23:04

-It's been organised

-by Bangor University, RSPB Cymru...

0:23:050:23:09

-..and Cynidr Consulting, Powys.

0:23:090:23:12

-For more information, contact

-[email protected]

0:23:120:23:21

-We'll bring you a report

-from the conference.

0:23:210:23:25

-That's it for this week

-from an unique farm...

0:23:250:23:29

-..which offers valuable experiences

-for the people of Swansea.

0:23:290:23:34

-Cheerio.

0:23:340:23:35

-S4C Subtitles by Adnod Cyf.

0:23:530:23:55

Bydd Meinir yn ymweld a dau frawd ifanc sydd wedi dychwelyd adref i odro 1400 o wartheg Holstein. Meinir visits two young brothers who have returned home to run a 1400 cow dairy farm.


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